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Don Doehla

How to Write Effective Driving Questions for Project-Based Learning | Edutopia - 27 views

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    Good driving questions are written to help guide the teacher and the student. 
  • ...1 more comment...
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    Andrew Millar on Edutopia - a blog entry on Driving Questions
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    Andrew Miller has a great blog piece on Edutopia about Driving Questions, and how to craft them well.
edutopia .org

Connecting Project-Based and Blended Learning | Edutopia - 0 views

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    PBL and blended learning prove to be two educational approaches worth combining.
edutopia .org

Summer PD: Use the News to Keep Projects Real | Edutopia - 0 views

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    Suzie Boss from Edutopia will be hosting a session called "Ripped from the Headlines" at ISTE 2011.  She will be discussing her approach to using real world news events in the classroom.
Ruth Howard

Adafruit Industries, Unique & fun DIY electronics and kits - 7 views

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    Art DIY Tech Electronics Gadget design make
edutopia .org

Classroom Guide: Top Ten Tips for Assessing Project-Based Learning | Edutopia - 67 views

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    Newest classroom guide from Edutopia focuses on assessment strategies and tools for PBL. "Tips" are organized to follow the arc of a project.
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    This classroom guide is intended to inspire and expand your thinking about effective assessment for project-based learning. 
    The tips are organized to follow the arc of a project. First comes planning, then the launch into active learning, and then a culminating presentation. Reflection is the final stage. Download this today and get started! 
medo simo

documentary - 0 views

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    good work
Rick Davidson

Guide to Project Based Learning - 32 views

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    Defines PBL and provides research, project guides, resources, and examples. 
Ruth Howard

Project Assessment Alternatives - Classroom 2.0 - 0 views

  • I am interested in hearing alternate approaches to assessing projects other than using rubrics. I want to  begin moving away from rubric use, as I have experienced students tend to work to satisfy the rubric rather than focus on the process of learning (isn't a rubric just another way of answering the student question "What do I need to do to get an A on the project?"). 

    While a rubric can be constructed so as to avoid prescriptive language, and consequently prescriptive projects, they then become less effective in assessing the project overall. Further, I am hoping to encourage a more "learning for it's own sake" environment, rather than learning to get a grade as described by the rubric.

    Is anyone using pure narratives/personal reflections as the sole project assessment tool?  If so, what are students asked to write? Personal reflections on what was learned through the project? Summary of project goal achievement? What are you looking for in the narratives as evidence of true learning?
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    Inside Ning forum
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